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funding for crossroads cafe was proved in part... by the departments of education of the states of... california florida, illinois.
.c. public school system, recounts her career and present her thoughts on education reform. this event is about 45 minutes. [applause] >> michelle, firstly, thank you very much for joining us. i know you've had a couple busy days from last evening, jon stewart, cnn's piers morgan, and we're really delighted to have our old friends here from c-span filming this event so that many people from across the united states can benefit from a lot of what michelle has to say. so just to kick start it this evening, michelle, how did you come up with a fascinating and interesting book, "radical," and where does this interesting name come from? >> so i think the genesis of the name is an interesting one in that when i first got to d.c. it was the lowest performing and most dysfunctional school district in the entire nation, and that was a pretty widely-known truth. and, um, so i started doing things that i thought were of course for a school district in that kind of state. i, you know, started closing low performing schools, moving out ineffective employees, um, cutting the central office bloapted
in state education funding. education is another example of how in tennessee we're distinguishing ourselves as different from the rest of the country. some have said that this administration and general assembly aren't committed to public education, but that could not be further from the truth. we are literally putting our money where our mouth is, even when other states haven't done so through tough budget times. this administration is absolutely committed to public education and understands that the large majority of our students attend public schools and always will. that's why we've fully funded the basic education program the past two years and are doing so again this year. that's why tonight i'm announcing that we will invest $51 million to assist locals in paying for technology transition upgrades in schools across the state a substantial and strategic investment in our schools. [applause] another $34 million is budgeted to address ongoing capital needs that can be used for increased security measures if local officials decide to do so. and more than $35 million is budgeted for teac
with the culture. is how we treat one another? and i think we have to be very clear in our educational process and the communication to our people and what is acceptable behavior and what is unacceptable behavior, and i am often fearful when we try to develop a black letter law if you have all these factors and bullying and you fell outside and that works okay in the courtroom. right? as prosecutors we need clear understanding of the laws to understand whether we have a criminal violation or not, but i am fearful we maybe overly legalistic and the way we deal with on a daily basis and we need to approach this by a global perspective respecting people and understanding we have the same rights and obligations and starting with the adults and i go back to the adults because the adults really have to tow the line here. they really have to walk the talk. i cannot tell you how often i of involved in large mentoring efforts and now in two different places, in l.a. and arizona. i cannot tell you how often the teachers are the ones that set the tone whether we have a respectable environment or and
to education week reporter sean cavanaugh, who covers charter schools. we will want to hear from you. you can call or e-mail us. we also want to hear from you on twitter. in january, a northwestern university professor david figlio talked about school choice at the university of florida law school. this is an hourlong event. >> thank you. the bob graham's center for public service is very pleased to co-sponsor this. this is a great policy for us to look at. david figlio is the professor of education, social policy and economics at northwestern university. he is also a research associate at the national bureau of economic research and a founding member of the research program on the economics of education. his research on education and social policy has been funded by the u.s. department of education, the nih and the gates foundation among many others. his current research involves evaluating the tax credit scholarship program, the largest school voucher program in the united states. conducting a large-scale study of school accountability in florida and following children from birth through sc
it brickyard. >> it is an educational environment to be considered in an open and public process. >> his lease expires at the end of the year. he'd let the land be an educational tool for montgomery county school children. last night, the board of education voted to terminate the lease. a letter was sent to the board of education which it said it the county has proceeded not to predict has decided not to proceed with the developers of the brickyard road school site for any recreational facilities. abc7 could not find out why. he says he will look for other options. the board of education has not seen much as well. abc7 reached out to all board members, but only heard from the board president who did not want to comment further. in a statement, the board says "the land remains in the possession of the board of education as a future school site." there is a question about whether the board of education went through the right process as it least this piece of land. >> we had no knowledge. >> he says in spite of it being a surprise it was a welcome surprise. abc7 news. >> kind of a chilly day toda
educators and you can call us and we will give you the address of where to send your donations. we look forward to saying you next wednesday at saint mary's cathedral. [ applause ] >> school is still in session. mrs. virginia marshal. to the board members, proper protocol has been established, thank you, thank you, and thank you thank you thank you for being so supportive of the san francisco alliance of black school educators my name is brenda jackson and i am the chair person of the musical and this year we added on step contests. i was told that i was only given two minutes i will yield, i will yield the floor to mr. matthew garrett, who will come up and present his original poem to the board of education. and if you on february 23rd at thurgood marshal high school from grades k-12, please come out and support us. matthew? >> matthew one second. >> miss wilson i would like to give the student of not having a time limit, so if we can make sure that the timer does not interrupt him. >> my name is matthew garrett and i would like to say thank you for the board of education for letting
sector and built an education bridge that will have an exchange program between the native americans and german universities. many of the foreign companies -- they do not have to take advantage of a lot of the advantages in manufacturing on native american land. i would like to lay out a strategy about how we can bring it to the attention of the thousands of european companies, to work with native american tribes. guest: thank you very much. that is encouraging. i want to hear more about that project. it talks about building a bridge of knowledge. that is something that is exciting and some that we need. i would encourage you to contact us and you can contact me. i would be glad to visit with you and figure out how we can get together at some point. host: jefferson keel, thank you for talking with our viewers. that does it for today. join us tomorrow for more debate over public policy. your phone calls and your facebook comments. thank you for watching. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] >> here o
that we have the skills to take advantage of them and nothing's more important than our k-12 education system. we're going to reflect on the school reforms that we've achieved before we get into the details of what we're doing next. we enacted third grade reading guarantee. i really want to thank you all for that. look, in my opinion, you can't have a kid that can't read, a student that can't read at the third grade level pushed to the fourth grade. you just can't do it. okay. now, it's not good enough just go test them. you got to start early. you got to make sure that they have the skills starting, you know, pre-k, kindergarten, first, second, third grade. we will intervene and we will help to make sure these children can pass, can really have good quality. because, you know, in the early years, when you go to school, a young child learns to read so that later in their lives they can read to learn. and the studies indicate that if a child does not have good reading skills by the tenth grade, going to drop out. it's like going to a country and not speaking the language. thank you for
. [applause] >> on c-span2, the u.s. chamber of commerce host a forum on higher education. >> if blockade is the principal naval strategy of the northern states, the principal naval strategy of the southern states is commerce raiding. one gun on a pivot right there between the mass, but again if you going after merchant ships, one is all you need. if you caught a merchant ship, the idea was come alongside, put a crew on board, take it to a port where a judge could adjudicate it, sell it at auction, you got to keep all the money. but, of course, because privateering depends entirely on a profit motive, the shipowner paid the men and the ship itself, supplies the food, he expects a return on his money. and the crew expected money. without friendly port with the to be condemned, and then sold, you can't make a profit on privateering. and, therefore, competitive privateering died out almost immediately. lasted about three months, slightly longer. and maritime entrepreneurs found out they could make more money blockade running. >> historian craig symonds looks at the civil war at sea, saturday
district. as our early education department is celebrating its 70th anniversary. and this is incredible on a number of fronts, where we see school districts across the country that are doing away with the early childhood programs in san francisco, we have continued to invest and we see it in early in the childhood program. if you think back we are in the throws of world war ii and parents were off to factories to fight in the war and this community made a commitment to the youngest citizens that they would be safe while everyone threw themselves into the war effort. we have evolved into one of the finest education programs not only in california but in the nations. i would like to congratulate, everyone administrators and everyone that has been involved in the 70 years of the unified san francisco school district. congratulations [ applause ] . >> and lastly, i would also like to on behalf of all of the students in the community in san francisco, extend my heart-felt condolences to the family and friends of dr. akerm an who was the former superintendent from 200 to 2006. she recently pa
educational history over the past 50 years, 60 years now, has been the bankrupt decision. this idea that if we could desegregate and force the hand of schools and policymakers, we could have a more diverse school, a greater educational not just equality but equity. obviously your book pushes back against that narrative somewhat. at least people in louisville do. but the brown vs. the board is in the background of the book the entire time. what has brown meant to educational equality and access in the country. >> it's hard question. we hold up brown as this amazing feat, they we rolled back segregation and then we look back at what happened afterwards and see how incredibly difficult it was, divisive in some ways and also you had this very incremental progress after that. it was frustrating to people, and so it is seen as a great victory but i think also it's important -- looking back and seeing what we didn't accomplish yet. and so when i was looking at desegregation and how it was finally implemented 20 years later after brown was handed down, 20 years later you start busing. then the way the
and educational history over the past 50 years or 60 years now has been the brown decision, this idea that if we could desegregate and if we could force the hand of schools and policymakers that we could have greater education and not just equality but equity. obviously your book pushes against that narrative somewhat. but the brown versus board is brought up in your book this entire time. talk about what brown has meant for educational equality and access in the country so far? >> guest: is a hard question because i think we hold up around as this amazing feat that we accomplished, that we roll back segregation and then we look at what happened afterwards and we see how incredibly difficult it was, divisive in some ways but i'll see you have incremental progress after that, that was very frustrating to people and so is seen as a great victory but i think also it's important doing this research to really look back and see what we didn't accomplish yet. and so when i was looking at desegregation and how it was finally implemented 20 years later after brown actually was handed down, we started bus
in this idea of how we do diversity well. >> host: in the american life and the educational history over the past 50 years if we could desegregate and forced the hand of schools on the policy makers that we could have a more diverse school and a greater education not just on the quality that equity. you're but pushes back against of that but brown v. board talks a little bit about what brown has meant on the equality and access in the country so far. >> guest: i think it is a hard question because we hold up brown has this amazing defeated we accomplish this and we've rolled back segregation and look at what happened afterwards on how incredibly difficult it was, divisive in some ways, but we had a ferry in incremental process after the other was very frustrating i think for people and so it is seen as a great victory but also it's important with research to look back and see what we didn't accomplish yet and so when i was looking at a desegregation and how it was finally implemented 20 years after and was handed down he started busting but in the way the programs are set up still mainta
are providing a donation to our education fund and then of course the very valuable coffee mug that states national security with that thank you so much for joining us today. we are back to the audience participation. so, in the next few minutes, your sound will be cleared and inbound will be launches. we will have that happen and we will give everybody about ten minutes and then we are going to quickly get to eat while the speaker speaks. so dr. ozment will once enjoy the pleasure. but with that, i would just ask that, you know, while the speaker is speaking we would be quiet and pay close attention. with that we will start seeing folks in the room. we have a few minutes. >> [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] >> as you heard about a ten minute break in this conference on government cybersecurity. you just heard from homeland security officials suzanne spaulding, one of the luncheon speakers for this afternoon. up next will be andy ozment, the senior director for cybersecurity. again in just a couple minutes on c-span2. while we wait we will go ba
and environment? >> it is critical. it is critical to have minds that have been educated, interdisciplinary people coming to the table, different perspectives, that energy and enthusiasm around thinking differently, and around paradigm shifts, around developing breakthrough technologies, and to be able to attract those people to this area is crucial. i think that that is something that has been a benefit of being here, that a lot of people are attracted to silicon valley. that is crucial to any company starting in taking their technology to the next level. >> can you talk about the incubator? >> yes. >> the qb3? >> yes, mission bay, everybody knows. uc san francisco has conduct encourage it with research. some of the larger companies that research labs in mission bay as well. bayer and others. they are even innovating about their laboratories, because it is so expensive to build your own laboratory. so they are trying to bring some of these pharmaceutical answers to the market faster. they have an incredible spirit of innovation in those laboratories. and they are inviting other companies, not jus
the meeting of the regular board of education. >> all right our next order of business is a membership appointment to the san francisco board of education's quality and oversight committee. >> so moved. >> second. >> thank you. >> may i hear a reading of the recommendation by the superintendent? >> we i would like the executive director richards to read. >> good evening, superintendent and commissioners. >> i'm mary richard i am the liaison, and so i am happy to announce our new appointment for the committee, the new action is that the board of education of the san francisco unified school district appoint the following person for membership to the quality teacher and education act. and the name of our perspective member is shaman walton he is currently the director for young community developers and formerly for the city and county of san francisco children's fund and formally program officer for the department of children, youth and their families. and i don't need to read the background. if you have questions about the application process? >> okay. i don't have any public speakers o
was also nominated by president obama to serve in her role as assistant secretary of education for civil rights and she was confirmed by the senate in may of 2009. as assistant secretary, ruslyn is assistant secretary arnie's duncan's primary advisor. before she joined the department of education she was vice president of the education trust in washington, dc and was the founding executive of education trust west in oakland. in these positions she advocated for public school students in california, focusing on achievement and opportunity gaps, improving can urriculum and instructional quality and ensuring quality education for everybody. she served as an advisor on education issues on a number of private ipbs institutions, she is a teacher, a lawyer, and a very influential voice on all policy matters. she was also passionate about ending this issue of bullying and bringing everyone together to stop this disturbing trend so please welcome assistant secretary for civil rights, ruslyn lee. as i said, our moderator is not always our lieutenant governor, of course he needs to introducti
educate. but we must go beyond thinking more rigor will get us better achievement. we have to remember a school is a community and in a xhuept, people look out for each other. they've got each other's back. how do we begin to promote that idea that we are in this thing together? we believe it's through, unfortunately but truly, self-interest. kids are driven developmentally by the desire to fit in, to belong, to be part of an affinity group. if we can capitalize on their desire to look out for their friends and give them some more tools and opportunities and support, they will begin to do what we need them to do to at least confront it in their own small cell of social influence and the compounding and leveraging of that begins to make change. so the question we have to ask ourselves, are we as adults willing it slow down enough to invite kids to sit down at the table with us and partner? do we have the courage to understand that inclusion takes time and we have have to work more diligently to i invite young people, particularly marginalized young people, to take part. >> you menti
.s. attorney, representatives from the department of education confirm if we don't do anything about it, 13 million kids will become victims again for another year. some 3 million kids across the country will decide it is better to leave their school grounds than to continue their education. there will be more stupblting of the emotional and educational growth of our kids. all across the bay, whether working here in san francisco or alameda or sonoma or santa clara county. i want to thank you law enforcement officials here, instructors, community advocates, people who are concerned about our kids, they are our future and i would love to see a new generation of kids who don't know what bully is, who are not victims, who don't have those scars. but we've got to do today is sharing in the best practices, to be encouraged by programs like our roof top school here in san francisco who has traded a 50-person ambassador class that will talk about this, that will invite other kids, school administrators who have received the support of our school site administrators to encourage them to get this
is giving people the skills and the education, which they need to do the kinds of jobs we're going to have in the future, which will require more skills than many of the ones we've had in the past. that's why i think you need to start early on. this country pioneered secondary education, pioneered college education. it's falling back behind other countries in preschool. and i think that's the kind of new frontier. particularly if you look at the sort of gap between the 1% and the rest, the gap between the top and the bottom. the minimum wage can help, if done responsibly. much more important is to invest in people at the bottom. that's why universal preschool really helps. >> there's k through 12 in this country. we think there should be crawl through 12. other country that is do this have very high taxes. we're not in the situation where people want to pay for something new at the moment. don't move. coming up, our bubbles -- yes, bubbles. the key to this slow and steady recovery, are the feigns here to stay or are you at risk of the next bubble bursting? like an available heads-up displa
locate -- urban education. later, a look at mental health and addiction. >> i think the women themselves, in many cases, were interested in politics, but had no vehicle to express that in their lives so they were attracted to men who were going to become politically active or who were already politically active. >> each of them i find intriguing precisely because they are so obscure historical a. i think half of these women would be totally unrecognizable to note -- unrecognizable to most men and women on the street. >> from the historic decatur cast in washington d.c., exploring the lives of women who served as first lady. in a first of its kind project for television, season one begins tonight at 9:00 eastern and pacific. watch the program earlier in the day live at 2:00 p.m. eastern on c-span. >> what worries me is that i do not want to be sitting in the same place i was a couple of years ago going to the government and saying we need -- i would like to see a process of sector management that was much more market-driven. incentive options will continue to work. the secondary market wo
's an excellent question, sir. we spend a large time in cal fire on public education and prevention and also with respect to you were talking about fuel, the fuels program, or vegetation management program in cal fire, we have a robust program throughout the state where we are conducting burning operations and vegetation management with prieflt ranch owners and private land owners as well as on state and cooperating with our federal agencies with the u.s. forest service. so two-fold program, vegetation management, we aggressively pursue that, but also from a public education stand point. what we find in these large scale incidents, the public is going to have to be self-sustaining and self-supporting. they need to be prepared. we try to educate them in respect that we say we'll provide the offense, you provide the defense. we talk to them about hardening their structures in a defensive measure against wild land fires. a lot of it is public education, survivability, building standards, but predominately our focus is putting the onus on the land owner, putting the onus on the private prop
of last year was 399, and i think that the director will speak to the educational campaigns that we have in place to really keep people aware. and not lend themself to having their phones taken, these are thefts in many instances. director will you take it over from here? >> okay. good morning, i'm lee melotoa with the sfmta. if we could go back to that slide. in partnership with the police department, one of the things that we noticed as an up-tick in cell phone and electronic device theft. and so, what becomes important as all of you have mentioned in your opening remarks, is our ability to educate the public in terms of being aware of their surroundings. so a few months ago, the director of transportation, ed and the police chief greg sir held a press conference in our communication team at the sfmta to develop to this campaign which this is one element of it and this would be the other one, basically they put them in all of the kiosks on all of our buses. and our rolling stock and began the process of attempting to educate the public. as you know, these campaigns are only as good if
and bringing the message of social emotional learning not just to schools because educators kind of get it. it's not a stretch when we talk to them why it's important to get it, but we want to take the message outside of the school into the media, into the communities, into families so that people kind of understand this process of another way of learning and becoming an educated person. a couple of other things i do i work with anne on the board and with the foundation. that has been exciting. i do advising for sesame street. if you have small children the next seafn sesame street you will see some of the favorite characters and breathing and learning problem solving models and we're very excited -- >> [inaudible] >> and they're focusing on self regulation and other skills and specific focus and exciting working with them the past year and a half or so so i want people to have a look here, and what i would like to do is tie some of the things together that you have been hearing about today and in terms of bullying prevention, other prevention work going on in your state and in terms of pr
will be an ideal tenant for the place, keeping in some place the tradition of educating young minds for the future. town provide and outstanding education and teachs a strong sense of community and civic responsibility in an inclusive environment. town and the exploratorium share the ideals of creativity, and the joy of learning, as well as the zaire for the greater public good. i hope this partnership between the department of rec and park and town school is an example of civic cooperation, as well as a unique experience for our students. thank you. >> thank you. next speaker. >> good morning. i have a coal, so pardon my voice. my name is angela taylor and i'm a parent of town school. i have been a parent now for two years. when looking at schools in san francisco and i walked into town i was immediately taken by the sense of community within the school, respect. i was -- my son and i were greeted by the head master, and as we stood in the lobby waiting for the tour to begin, i noticed the boys coming into the school shaking the hand of the head master and this really caught my attention, bec
are held in march, april, june, july and august. please check our website, our call the education determine for more information. please sign up early as the classes fill very quickly. it's fun and educational time for the young folks that come to the zoo. another positive note we're honored and delighted to have san francisco giant's pitcher sergio romar visit the zoo to meet his namesake baby francois langar monkey. [ laughter ] >> baby has a bright orange head and created the buzz with the fans, animal-lovers and the media and named romo. staff just loved spending a few hours with him. he toured the gorilla and primate discovery center and enjoyed some behind the scenes activities and certainly as staff, visitors and the media all enjoys him being out for the day. and on the best note for the institution, and sometime in my opinion that we're extremely proud to announcement birth of a sumatran tiger cub. there is a picture of him. the cub was born february 10th. he is bonding extremely well with the mother leighan in the house which is currently closed to the public. it will remain clo
and educators will be laid off. >> in 10 days, $85 billion of cuts kick in and congress reconvenes monday. the current two-month extension expires march 1st. >>> the federal types that are not the only ones tired of the back and forth for sure. local county executives have had enough. isaiah leggett, baker and allman said the uncertainty at the federal level is causing problems for their counties. montgomery, prince georges have had many to work for the federal government and the facilities that call the counties home. the executives have worried about people losing their jobs and their homes. >>> straight ahead on the news edge, preparing for the worse. new training to help cruiseship employees handle any situation. and digital divide, how more and more classrooms are getting away from chalkboards. sue. >> and the rain is gone. here come the winds and the dropping temperatures. i will let you know what to expect for the night ahead and also for your wednesday. and lindsay, what are you working on in sports? >> coming up, what did robert griffin 3 do that had the masses in a frenzy and ha
in that is ' a good quality education. joining me today, dr. barbara mcgraw edmondson, the superintendent of catholic schools. we have almost 70 very wonderful catholic schools here in the maryland area. let's talk about a catholic educa&tsñ ? absolutely. we have 69 schools, close to 70 as you said in the archdiocese of baltimore. 27,000 students catholic education has always been -- has a legacy of academic excellence. so when children come to school, catholic school not only do they learn to read and write and math and science and biology and all that, but the person, the person they are called to be. >> you really nurture the students. all their different qualities, you can bring that out. tell me about the community service that they do. that is also a very important part. >> sure. in many schools, but in catholic schools in particular what we want are our students to understand they are called to serve others, love others and by loving others to serve them. our students from pre-k, kindergarten, to is it 12th grade are active in community service. everything from actually coming down and work
and that path starts with a quality education. education is the great equalizer and education is one of our state's top priorities. we invest in education because we know how important it is. your new speaker, senator greg adams, has been part of our p-16 initiative to strengthen academic achievement for all students in nebraska. in 2008, i signed into law the legislature's lb 1157 that provides for statewide assessments in reading, writing, math and science. thanks to that legislation and our partnership with commissioner breed and the state board of education, more than ever before the focus of our school districts is now on academic achievement. we can be very proud that nebraska's high school graduation rate is 86%, the 4th best in america. we have good schools, and they want to be even better in the future. my proposed budget continues to make k-12 education a priority by increasing state aid to education from $852 million to $895 million in fiscal year 2014 and to $939 million in fiscal year 2015. additionally, i am proposing a 5% increase in special education funding in each of the n
our leadership in technology. >> kathy sullivan told me the average level of science education in this country is 6th grade. >> this club has the same goals to motivate young people, that interest them in science and math. the engineering disciplines. it is important for our country. you do not build an iphone without some talent in computer sciences. it is important for our country. you do not build an iphone without some talent in computer sciences. we have enjoyed the benefits of it. we need to keep motivating the kids. hopefully our economy will expand said that once they get these degrees, they will have opportunities to apply it in a commercial venture. >> how long have you been a member and why did you enjoy and the explorers club? >> i joined in the early 1980's. a man in houston said you need to join the explorers club and i had known about it for a long time. i just never got around to it. it is an organization of explorers and people who are going out and exploring. and then applying what they learned in the varies fields. there's some -- a great and famous people th
. if it is tolerant and open to give citizens the right they deserve to freedom or education but if it surprised -- suppresses but you have problems where you see the of brutalization and gadaffi with the triumphs saw the pattern exist and we looked at 40 case studies it is a global study of what is going on in the world. >> host: take pakistan and walked us through the different tribes. >> it is the essential piece of the study because waziristan is one of the most targeted places on earth. one of them most high and the tribal places an onerous never completely conquered it is part of pakistan but they maintain their own dependence with pride and tradition. the ordinary tribes have sound pledge yourself in the tribeca it in their skin and walkabout one day thrown about by helicopters and up to hillary than suicide bombers than travels in the fourth day by a drone strikes and incomplete desperation huge chunks of was there is stand live in the just to refugee and every day is like 9/11. go back to the man in the village would never the debate of drones there is a dimension often missing with the
that milestone. dr. akerman received her doctorate from the harvard school of education, and was one of the greatest successes as the first graduate to actually become the superintendent of a major urban school district. she was superintendent in three major districts washington, d.c., san francisco and philadelphia, as well as having been a teacher, principal and administrator in missouri, and chief academic advisor in seattle. and also held two masters degrees in education and one from harvard and washington university from st. louis as well as teacher's college. in july of 2000, she became the first permanent female and the first african american superintendent until 2007. she came to us during an unsettled time in history and spent years cleaning up our financial weaknesses uncovering problems with our systems and strengthens our administrative infrastructure. i have a photo in my office of her and then general counsel that i refer to as the $53 million photo. it was taken right after we found out that we would be receiving a $53 in restitution and rewards related to our building
almost four years ago as an educational arm of their work. and we would have dinners and a few classes and we understood there what momentum that people wanted this type of engagement and education in a way that allowed for a more in-depth conversation. we grew and now we offer -- i think we had nine, we have a series where adults learned home cooking and we did a teacher training workshop where san francisco unified public school teachers came and learned to use cooking for the core standards. we range all over the place. we really want everyone to feel like they can be included in the conversation. a lot of organizations i think which say we're going to teach cooking or we're going to teach gardening, or we're going to get in the policy side of the food from conversation. we say all of that is connected and we want to provide a place that feels really community oriented where you can be interested in multiple of those things or one of those things and have an entree point to meet people. we want to build community and we're using food as a means to that end. >> we have a wonderful or
effort to keep our city beautiful. sparkling and clean and educating youth and provide the scholarships and support for them and using culture -- about the cleanliness of our neighborhoods and respecting our neighborhoods all throughout our city. we are also engaging the bright technological mindsen joining us in s f city and join the chambers in creating jobs and training for those last year, last summer, over 5,005,000 and eight jobs were created for summer for our youth, paying jobs every single one of them and this year we expect to exceed it with your help and the help of other companies here and we need to create hope in every aspect for our youth as mayor khan said they are going to inherit the city and the successes that we are pawk talking about today, they are going to also inherit failure and is we want to have less failures with their invest and investment in them and in companies like sales force zooma and at which timer are all leading the evident with the 1800 other technology companies to help us create this investor confidence that companies are leading they started to
or used in a crime, the serial number should point to the registered owner. education -- we want the government to either provide or help states provide early childhood education for children. obama was reelected. i wish republicans, instead of standing in the way, would jump on board, because the liberal agenda is going to move forward. thank you, and have a good day. host: he has his opinions. what do you make of what he said about early education? he was in georgia, close to where you are from, talking about preschool expansion and early education proposals. guest: i had an e-mail from a teacher as they were giving this speech. it was somebody i have known for a long time. it was -- are you kidding me? more paper work. so many of our educators, when they hear these programs coming from the federal government, they are thinking, that is another slip of paper work that i'm going to have to do. teachers are so weighed down with that. teachers i am talking to, the one state and local control, off-site based decision making. they do not want the federal government. they would like
and their educators in new town. today i had the high honor of giving the highest civilian award i can give to the families of the educators who had been killed in newtown. there was something profound and uniquely heartbreaking and tragic about a group of 6-year- olds being killed. last year there were 443 murders in the streets of the district. 65 of those victims were 18 and under. that is the equivalent of a newtown every 4 months. host: might on our question about the proposals, he says "let us have a separate up and down vote on assault weapons ban and background checks. if you purchase a gun, you should register at." independent line, minnesota. good morning. caller: i do not think this vote is needed. i think we need to fix other things in this country. the second amendment handles this. any law that should be put on the books -- the citizens of this country that follow the .aws aren't a problem i think we are spinning our wheels. i would like to see attention on the economy. we are failing hugely there. host: allison, west virginia, brian is on the line. caller: i think it is time
consequences and critical government programs we depend on. it would mean fewer teachers to educate the children. less funding for schools to help disadvantage kids with disabilities. less research into lifeit would cut nutrition assistance for vulnerable tabulations and reduce funding for center health programs. it would keep federal agencies from conducting expansions -- inspections necessary to keep our food and water safe and clean. it would make our home less secure. we need to keep crime out of our streets and neighborhoods. it would make us less safe or abroad -- safe or abroad. by causing critical of degradation of our armed forces. there is no amount of planning to avoid these damaging impacts. prudence dictatesthe federal government takes reasonable steps to avoid sequestration in the most responsible way possible. there'll agencies and omb have been engaged in ongoing activities for months to figure out how to operate under sequestration. our primary sponsor that he do execute our core areas on behalf of the american people. -- our primary sponsor abilities that we execut
government work for the country?" >> rose: education, fashion and politics when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: michelle rhee is here. she is one of those widely known and perhaps most controversial figures in education. she served as chancellor of the d.c. public school system from 2007 to 2010. her sweeping reforms and hard-nosed style have changed the national debate ov school refo. sh has written a new book about her vision for american education. it's called "radical: fighting to put students first." i am pleased to have michelle rhee back at this table. welcome. >> thank you for having me. >> rose: why did you call it "radical"? >> you know, when i started the job in d.c. i was -- i took over the lowest performing and dysfunctional school district in the entire nation. so i started making very rapid changes. i started closing down low-performing schools, removing ineffective educators, icut a central office beaucracy in half. to me those seemed like really obvious moves to make. >> rose: rig
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